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Espro 32 Ounce Vacuum Insulated Stainless Steel Press
|Price:||$119.95 & FREE Shipping. Details|
|You Save:||$25.00 (17%)|
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- The two patent-pending filters get beneath the grinds and filter twice, leaving all of the flavor and none of the grit
- The double lip seal prevents grinds from sneaking past the micro-filters, and the buffer between the filters prevents over-extraction after brewing
- The vacuum insulated double walls maintain stable temperature during the brew and keeps coffee hot for hours
- Filters are BPA, BPS and phthalate free, made from USA manufactured materials in Canada
- Top rack dishwasher safe or hand wash with bottle brush
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This item: Espro 32 Ounce Vacuum Insulated Stainless Steel Press
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|Color||Stainless Steel||Chrome||Chrome||Stainless Steel|
|Dimensions||10 inches x 6.5 inches x 4.25 inches||5.3 inches x 8.7 inches x 6.9 inches||25 inches x 16 inches x 11 inches||9.4 inches x 6.1 inches x 4.3 inches|
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Size: 32 oz. | Package Type: Standard Packaging
Top Customer Reviews
So it must mean something when I say that I plan to use this Espro Press a lot. Hey, I really like it. Best press pot coffee I've ever had. In fact, the only immersion method that compares is the $11,000 Clover brewing system, so needless to say this is a better bargain. But by home brewing standards, this is a costly option on a per-cup basis.
French press coffee tends to be very bold (full-bodied), while pour-over methods tend to reveal a much larger range of flavors. Note that bold does NOT mean bitter: properly prepared French press coffee is mildly bittersweet and somewhat sour, like good dark chocolate. For this reason--did I mention I also love chocolate?--I tend to favor the French press approach. That said, I miss those subtler notes. And let's not even get started on that crap in the bottom of the mug.
The Espro Press gets rid of both of those things. The flavor is exquisite, as is the color and aroma. The construction is beautiful. It's easier to clean than a traditional French press. It's not going to shatter.
Here's the thing, though: it requires 22g of coffee for 10oz of water. And when you pour it out, you only get 8oz of coffee back. So we're at 22g / 8 oz. By comparison, my Bodum "12oz" press gives me back 10oz of coffee for 15g. That's almost twice the coffee per ounce of output.
"Who cares?" you might ask. Well, really good coffee can go for $12-$20 per pound. For some of the top-shelf, mail-order outfits, you can expect to exceed that with shipping. So an 8oz cup of Espro Press could be setting you back $1.Read more ›
For my morning cup of commute coffee, I usually employ a Hario V60 pour-over cone, various beans from [...] and just a tiny splash of milk, for a very gentle brew. This little press is now my go-to for afternoon coffee - same beans, and no milk. The brewer brings a different quality to the flavor - it's more intense, but not as intense or bitter as you'd get from a regular French press. It's sort of a hybrid. IF ALL YOU WANT IS A FRENCH PRESS, and you relish the intensity and the little bit of bitterness in the grit which you get from that last little bit of coffee from the bottom, DON'T BUY THIS - it's different kind of brewer. (Or buy both, but just don't expect them to work the same way.)
My Tonx beans are all very nice, full of flavors and fairly lightly roasted. If you're going to use generic, cheap, super-dark over-roasted coffee from Starbucks or Safeway or Duncan Donuts or the like, and use it after t's been sitting in your freezer for a month after sitting on the store warehouses and shelves for three months.... then that's fine, but you have no need to bother with fancy expensive brewing equipment designed to highlight your coffee's flavor.
Espro has a website - [...]- it's also informative. "Clean as paper but with the full body and rich flavors of a press pot."
Five stars, not because it's the end-all and be-all of coffee brewers, but because it does something interesting you won't find from another brewer, and it does it well.
Coffee gurus are giving this gold-plated reviews, based solely I imagine, on the fact that there is LESS coffee silt in the coffee produced than other presses. But let's talk about some of the other stuff that seems to be ignored.
40 oz it is not. (Edit: this was advertised for quite some time as a 40oz capacity press, but it appears they have changed the item description.) Filled to the Max Fill Line, the press shrinks 25% to 30 oz. No where in the advertising literature could I find this, and should be taken into consideration. 40 oz will fill my wife and my mug twice, 30 oz and its Rock-Paper-Scissors over the last cup. Minus one star.
Bonjour, Bodum, Frieling all have closable lids on their SS presses to help hold in the heat- Espro decided to ignore that part. The gap in the lid is extensive, and there is no option to close the lid. We remedy the situation by placing a dish rag on top to help insulate, but version 2.0 needs a closing lid. Heat rises, most of the heat will want to escape out the top, and can freely with Espro's lid design. Minus one star for blatant heat loss.
What about the micro-double-patent-pending-much-hyped-filtered part? The filter is massive, which brings us to the last point- that's a lot of plastic. Even green, at least four milk jugs died to make that filter. It also has the flimsiest looking filter of all my presses. Those twin gaskets that keep the grounds out, will they outlast my all-metal Bonjour or Frieling filters? I think not. To add insult to injury, the filter mechanism steals another 4-6oz of coffee, which shrinks the press even more.Read more ›
Most Recent Customer Reviews
I'm giving this a four because of how well it is made. It would have gotten a five if it were easier to clean and use. The two stage filter is more of a pain than anything else. Read morePublished 4 hours ago by Edward Villarreal
By far the best french press I have purchased. The double filter does a great job. Preheating the double wall container keeps the coffee very hot. Read morePublished 1 day ago by Barbara
It's well-made, functional, and it keeps coffee drinkably hot for 2-3 hours (with pre-heating). It makes a tasty pot of coffee. The filters (two) keep the coffee clean. Read morePublished 4 days ago by J. Boyd
Perfect pot of coffee every morning for 2 people. It takes a little practice to clean but becomes second nature in a few days. Read morePublished 14 days ago by HarrisoNg
Espro 8 lives up to every one of its claims. Well designed, it filters to a clearer cup of French press coffee than I ever thought possible. Read morePublished 17 days ago by Larry A. Fader
Great product , makes good coffee, rarely any grounds in the coffee.Published 20 days ago by Amazon Customer
Great item. Took a bit to get used to and to get the coffee grind and amount dialed in. Very happy with it now.Published 28 days ago by Cruzin21
I really wanted to love the Espro! I love gadgets, and I love great coffee! I'm a vacuum pot guy, so any French Press used is only a compromise for time and coffee produced. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Shopper